Our Machining & Fabrication Mission

Seaberg Industries exists to be the best turnkey manufacturer of fabricated and machined parts, components and assemblies. These parts include brackets, engine supports, plates, adapters, braces, and step assemblies.

fabrication mission

Company Profile

Founded in 1973 by George Seaberg at the family home, the company was created to manufacture machined and fabricated products to construction and agricultural OEMs. The company was initially known as ARI Industries and was first located in Bettendorf, Iowa. The company name was changed to Seaberg Industries after moving to Moline, Illinois. The company later moved out to the Rock Island Industrial Park.

A Davenport, Iowa satellite shipping and warehousing facility was opened in 2005. Two years later, these activities were combined with laser metal cutting in Rock Island about a mile from the main building.

In 2007, a group of five managers bought Seaberg Industries. They shared over 100 years of combined experience with Seaberg Industries. The flatter, more nimble corporate structure is one reason the firm survived the economic downturn of recent years. Seaberg Industries rebounded with some of the highest quality, profits, and employee numbers in company history.

On June 9, 2011, Seaberg Industries announced it was moving for a fourth time -- this time to a site in Davenport, Iowa. The move consolidated all operations of both former facilities under one roof. The present location has 20% more space than both former facilities combined. The more linear work-in-process reduced costs and improved quality.

As of December 2014 Seaberg Industries is an Employee Owned company. This means that all employees share ownership of the company and have a stake in its success. This is a very exciting time for our company and this transition has the potential to open up a lot of opportunities for all of us.

Seaberg Industries continues to adapt for the future. Click to view our ESOP website

View a gallery of our building below



Here is a Quad City Times article about the move

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